Hotel Boutique La Posada
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- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Airport Transportation
- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Drycleaning onsite
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Boutique La Posada Sucre
Travel Blogs from Sucre
... by ANNA who care for abandoned children. Tata Juan de Dios has two departments at the orphanage, one for the infants and one for the children who are between around two and five years old. Before arriving we purchased a supply of fruit, pencils, crayons, toys and stickers as gifts for the children. We arrived late afternoon and were surprised at how well set up the facility was. There was about twenty or so children there who were brought out into the play area where we could ...
... them there's no point in asking the staff as the game simply isn't on. However, I remember I have my laptop on me and in a short while there's seven English people crowded around the table illegally streaming the footage in perfect quality, very unexpected given standard WIFI here is still only 1 meg! The bar love me as I've made people stay and they give us 2 for 1 beers. An all day session ensues ending with a much better Pique a lo Macho in a skanky locals restaurant. ...
... actually reached fruition. Basically they take homeless children or
people of low=economic standing and train them for 6 months. After that if they
pass they get a Zebra uniform and a job for life. They literally run across the
Zebra crossings in Zebra outfits dancing and high-fiving people to promote the
use of Zebra crossing and to stop cars ignoring them. They are like crazy
lollipop ladies and a really ...
... to a free movie night - cancelled; to the football - it was advertised in the newspaper but it seems it was a figment of their imagination because we went to the stadium and the only thing happening was (yet another) protest, complete with the ever-so-slightly threatening sound of gunfire - which just turned out to be bangers. However, it was a beautiful, warm, sunny day and after the cold climate in which we had spent the previous week ...
... clothes, gumboots and hardhats.
Then into the minesite. Here the driver fitted us out with a cap lamp. The battery tied around our waist with a bit of rubber. Tom & I instantly noticed we had no safety glasses, no self rescuer and no respiratory protection. In hindsight I’m not sure why we went into the mine. The opening was just a man hole with llama blood splattered around it. An offering from the miners to the ...